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One morning, when Gregor Samsa woke from trou­bled dreams, he found him­self trans­formed in his bed into a hor­ri­ble ver­min. He lay on his ar­mour-like back, and if he lift­ed his head a lit­tle he could see his brown bel­ly, slight­ly domed and di­vid­ed by arch­es into stiff sec­tions. The bed­ding was hard­ly able to cov­er it and seemed ready to slide off any mo­ment. His many legs, piti­fully thin com­pared with the size of the rest of him, waved about help­less­ly as he looked.

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I wanted you to see what real courage is, in­stead of get­ting the idea that courage is a man with a gun in his hand. It’s when you know you’re licked before you be­gin but you be­gin any­way and you see it through no mat­ter what. — To Kill a Mock­ing­bird

I learned that courage was not the ab­sence of fear, but the tri­umph over it. The brave man is not he who does not feel afraid, but he who con­quers that fear. — Nel­son Man­dela

  1. The position of the address
    1. Position for receipt and treatment marks
    2. Sequence and position for the main information
      1. Position for receipt and treatment marks
    3. Sequence and position for the main information
  2. Sequence and position for the main information
  3. Sequence and position of firm’s particulars
  4. Side margin of at least 20mm

In­dent the text block be­tween half an inch and a full inch on the left side, and op­tion­ally the same on the right. Or on the web, about 2–5 ems.

Oh, what can you do with a man like that? What can you do? How can you dis­suade his eye in a crowd from seek­ing out the cheek with acne, the in­firm hand; how can you teach him to re­spond to the in­es­timable great­ness of the race, the harsh sur­face beauty of life; how can you put his fin­ger for him on the ob­du­rate truths before which fear and hor­ror are power­less? The sea that morn­ing was iri­des­cent and dark. My wife and my sis­ter were swim­ming—Diana and Helen—and I saw their un­cov­ered heads, black and gold in the dark water. I saw them come out and I saw that they were naked, unshy, beau­ti­ful, and full of grace, and I watched the naked women walk out of the sea.

Don’t put quo­ta­tion marks at the ends—they’re redundant.

But if I use big­ger mar­gins, won’t a lot of the page be empty? Sure. Is that a problem?